Are you researching a fresh-water management issue? If you are, no matter what discipline you are researching, the Waterways Centre for Freshwater Management really, really REALLY wants to hear from you.
The Waterways Centre hosts an annual event which showcases post-graduate students from Lincoln University and University of Canterbury researching fresh water. It is set for Tuesday November 19, 2019. We are calling for abstracts for oral or poster presentations.
The conference offers students a chance to make new contacts within a supportive community of emerging thinkers and researchers, and polish their science communication skills. Participating in the conference is an opportunity to present their research to a wide range of potential employers and water stakeholders. Beyond that, it is a great opportunity to understand how their work fits into, and contributes to a broad multidisciplinary research and policy context.
Attendance is free and includes lunch. Go here for the Abstract form Submissions close August 31.
Visit this page for prior conference abstract books. If you have any questions please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
Tane Clement is lead researcher on a PhD study investigating how sustained low dose trampoline use affects health. You can be part of this study. You will need to bounce 100 times 4 to 5 times a day, for an 8 week period, on a trampoline set up in Mechanical Engineering, Robert Scott Atrium.
At 0, 4 and 8 weeks, Tane will measure your weight, body fat percentage, aerobic capacity, blood pressure, cholesterol and blood glucose to assess any improvements in health variables from participating in low dose trampolining.
The study uses the Springfree™ trampoline, known as the world’s safest trampoline. The study has been approved by the Human Ethics Committee and is supervised by Keith Alexander and Nick Draper.
For complete participant information email: email@example.com.
We’ve all heard the recommended amount of daily exercise is 30 minutes, done at least five times a week. But what is the best way to get fit? High-intensity? High frequency? Here’s your chance to find out!
PhD student Tane Clement from the School of Health Sciences is investigating how low-dose, high-frequency exercise on a trampoline affects aerobic capacity and common health markers such as blood pressure, cholesterol and weight.
Join in this research study for a chance to learn more about your health. The study involves completing 100 bounces of a trampoline three to five times a week, over a period of eight weeks. So about two minutes of exercise per day. An application will be used to record your jump height each day, with the goal being to improve the total jump height over the eight weeks. The trampoline is located in the Robert J. Scott Atrium (Mechanical Engineering building), so is nice and convenient for anyone who comes into uni each day anyway.
If you’re interested in volunteering for the study, contact Tane for more information and to sign up, email firstname.lastname@example.org
The project is being carried out by Tane Clement, under the supervision of Nick Draper (email@example.com) and Keith Alexander (firstname.lastname@example.org). Nick can be contacted at email@example.com. He will be pleased to discuss any concerns you may have about participation in the project.